Top Business Stories from the U.S.
Updated: 11 hours 54 min ago
Family Dollar's earnings fell by a third as the company resorted to discounts to clear inventory and competition intensified.
The BoE left interest rates and its asset purchase target unchanged amid concerns that a strong sterling is choking off an economic recovery.
Harley is recalling 66,421 Touring and CVO Touring motorcycles from the 2014 model year. The USA Today reports.
Israel's aerial assault on Gaza is now in its third day, reports NBC's Martin Fletcher with the latest details on the unrest.
Demand from low-cost airlines and booming airline travel in Asia – especially China – drove Boeing to raise its forecast for new planes.
Costco Wholesale reported a 6 percent rise in June same-store sales that beat analysts' estimates, helped by higher fuel prices.
The UK said it would rush through emergency legislation to force telecoms companies to retain the data of users for a year.
Peter Schaffrik, head of European rates strategy at RBC Capital Markets, says investors are "nervous" about the tight peripheral yield spreads.
China will overtake the U.K. and Japan to become the second-largest global equity market by 2030, a report by investment bank Credit Suisse says.
China hackers broke into networks that house information of federal employees, targeting employees who applied for top-secret security clearances.
Young adults, Latinos and the poor have seen big drops in their uninsured rates, a new study found.
China released improved trade data that missed expectations on Thursday, figures that suggest external demand remains weak and domestic recovery fragile.
Poverty-stricken, traffic-clogged and crime-ridden aren't characteristics you would typically associate with costly cities.
U.S. is using a new tactic for money laundering crack downs: asking suspects to help them follow the money back to their bankers.
Here is how the global economy has changed since CNBC's first broadcast in 1989.
As the kiwi trades within striking distance of its post-float high, the trade that's been on fire since mid-2013 looks unstoppable.
CLSA bank analyst Mike Mayo still likes Citigroup.
In his quest to fend off a hostile takeover attempt, has Allergan CEO David Pyott got something up his sleeve?
The Fed's message that it will be slow to raise rates sent buyers into both bonds and stocks.
Uncertain how to put money to work in a market that continues to flirt with all-time highs? Jim Cramer has a few ideas.